The University of Massachusetts Amherst
HFA - College of Humanities & Fine Arts view HFA submenu

Scholarship by Faculty

The History Department's faculty maintains an active research and publishing program. This page showcases books, articles, and other scholarship published by current and former members of the faculty. Publications are listed in reverse chronological order, with the most recent at the top. If you know of any scholarship that has been inadvertently omitted, please contact 

Publications by former members of the faculty do not include those published after their departure from UMass, but those by emeriti include those published after their retirement. An asterisk (*) indicates an emeritus or former member of the faculty. 

See also   scholarship by history department students and alumni.  

Spotlight: Recent Scholarship

Kevin A. Young, Trump and the Deeper Crisis (Emerald Publishing Limited, Vol 39, 2022)

Book cover of "Trump and the Deeper Crisis" by Kevin Young

​While many analysts emphasize Trump’s uniqueness, he can also be viewed as a symptom of a deeper systemic crisis. This collection, co-written with Michael Schwartz and Richard Lachmann, examines the roots, impacts, and future prospects of Trumpism as well as the possibilities for combatting it.
Chapters analyze the role of racism and xenophobia, evangelical religion, and elite support in enabling Trump’s political ascent, demonstrating how both his demagogic style and his policies draw from the historic repertoire of the Right. The authors also trace the impacts of his presidency on inequality, health, ecological destruction, and U.S. empire. As far-right forces cement their hold on the Republican Party, and as the Democratic Party appears unable to stop them, what lies ahead? The authors argue that confronting Trumpism requires a frontal attack on the conditions that incubated the monster.

See publisher's information here.

Daniel Gordon, What is Academic Freedom? A Century of Debate, 1915-Present (Routledge Press, 2022)

Book cover of "What is Academic Freedom" by Daniel Gordon

This book explores the history of the debate, from 1915 to the present, about the meaning of academic freedom, particularly as concerns political activism on the college campus. The book introduces readers to the origins of the modern research university in the United States, the professionalization of the role of the university teacher, and the rise of alternative conceptions of academic freedom challenging the professional model and radicalizing the image of the university. Leading thinkers on the subject of academic freedom—Arthur Lovejoy, Angela Davis, Alexander Meiklejohn, Edward W. Said, among others—spring to life. What is the relationship between freedom of speech and academic freedom? Should communists be allowed to teach? What constitutes unacceptable political "indoctrination" in the classroom? What are the implications for academic freedom of creating Black Studies and Women's Studies departments? Do academic boycotts, such as those directed against Israel, violate the spirit of academic freedom? The book provides the context for these debates. Instead of opining as a judge, the author discloses the legal, philosophical, political, and semantic disagreements in each controversy. The book will appeal to readers across the social sciences and humanities with interests in scholarly freedom and academic life.

See publisher's information here.

Samuel J. Redman, The Museum: A Short History of Crisis and Resilience (NYU Press, 2022)

Book cover with a gold picture frame around the title "the Museum"The Museum explores the concepts of “crisis” as it relates to museums, and how these historic institutions have dealt with challenges ranging from depression and war to pandemic and philosophical uncertainty. Fires, floods, and hurricanes have all upended museum plans and forced people to ask difficult questions about American cultural life. With chapters exploring World War I and the 1918 influenza pandemic, the Great Depression, World War II, the 1970 Art Strike in New York City, and recent controversies in American museums, this book takes a new approach to understanding museum history. By diving deeper into the changes that emerged from these key challenges, Samuel J. Redman argues that cultural institutions can—and should— use their history to prepare for challenges and solidify their identity going forward. A captivating examination of crisis moments in US museum history from the early years of the twentieth century to the present day, The Museum offers inspiration in the resilience and longevity of America’s most prized cultural institutions.

See publisher's information here. 

Garrett L. Washington, Church Space and the Capital in Prewar Japan (University of Hawai'i Press, 2021)

Book cover of "Church and Space in Prewar Japan" by Garrett Washington

Christians have never even constituted one percent of Japan’s population, yet Christianity had a disproportionately large influence on Japan’s social, intellectual, and political development. This happened despite the Tokugawa shogunate’s successful efforts to criminalize Christianity and even after the Meiji government took measures to limit its influence (after decriminalizing it out of diplomatic necessity). From journalism and literature, to medicine, education, and politics, the mark of Protestant Japanese is indelible. Herein lies the conundrum that has interested scholars for decades. How did Christianity overcome the ideological legacies of its past in Japan? How did Protestantism distinguish itself from the other options in the religious landscape like Buddhism and New Religions? And how did the religious movement’s social relevance and activism persist despite the new government’s measures to weaken the relationship between private religion and secular social life in Japan?

In Church Space and the Capital in Prewar Japan, Garrett Washington responds to these questions with a spatially explicit study on the influence of the Protestant church in imperial Japan. He examines the physical and social spaces that Tokyo’s largest Japanese-led Protestant congregations cultivated between 1879 and 1923 and their broader social ties. 

See publisher's information here.


Samuel J. Redman, Prophets and Ghosts: The Story of Salvage Anthropology (Harvard University Press, 2021)

Book cover of "Prophets and Ghosts" by Sam Redman

In the late nineteenth century, anthropologists, linguists, archaeologists, and other chroniclers began amassing Indigenous cultural objects—crafts, clothing, images, song recordings—by the millions. Convinced that Indigenous peoples were doomed to disappear, collectors donated these objects to museums and universities that would preserve and exhibit them. Samuel Redman dives into the archive to understand what the collectors deemed the tradition of the “vanishing Indian” and what we can learn from the complex legacy of salvage anthropology.

The salvage catalog betrays a vision of Native cultures clouded by racist assumptions—a vision that had lasting consequences. The collecting practice became an engine of the American museum and significantly shaped public education and preservation, as well as popular ideas about Indigenous cultures. Prophets and Ghosts teases out the moral challenges inherent in the salvage project. Preservationists successfully maintained an important human inheritance, sometimes through collaboration with Indigenous people, but collectors’ methods also included outright theft. The resulting portrait of Indigenous culture reinforced the public’s confidence in the hierarchies of superiority and inferiority invented by “scientific” racism.

See publisher's information here.


Brian D. Bunk, From Football to Soccer: The Early History of the Beautiful Game in the United States (University of Illinois Press, 2021)

Image of "From Football to Soccer" by Brian BunkAcross North America, native peoples and colonists alike played a variety of kicking games long before soccer's emergence in the late 1800s. Brian D. Bunk examines the development and social impact of these sports through the rise of professional soccer after World War I. As he shows, the various games called football gave women an outlet as athletes and encouraged men to form social bonds based on educational experience, occupation, ethnic identity, or military service. Football also followed young people to college as higher education expanded in the nineteenth century. University play, along with the arrival of immigrants from the British Isles, helped spark the creation of organized soccer in the United States—and the beautiful game's transformation into a truly international sport.

See publisher's information here.


Richard T. Chu, More Tomboy, More Bakla Than We Admit: Insights into Sexual and Gender Diversity in Philippine Culture, History, and Politics (Vibal Foundation, 2020)

Image of Cover of More Tomboy, More Bakla Than We Admit edited by Richard T ChuThrough the essays in More Tomboy, More Bakla Than We Admit, acclaimed writers and scholars explore the unique identities, behaviors, and nuances that distinguish Filipino lesbians, gays, bisexuals, and transgender persons from other Filipinos and those elsewhere in the world. The essays delve into how LGBTI identities are manifested within history, culture, race, religion, family, technology, psychology, for example, in ways that are more complex and multifaceted than we admit.

See publisher's information here.



Jennifer Ngaire Heuer, Life in Revolutionary France (Bloomsbury, 2020)

Image of Cover of Revolutionary Lives by Jennifer Ngaire Heuer and Mette HarderLife in Revolutionary France, co-edited with Mette Harder, examines how the momentous political, social, and cultural changes of the French Revolution affected everyday life in both urban and rural France and the Atlantic World. The book brings together an international cast of distinguished academics and emerging scholars, who present new research on how people experienced and survived the revolutionary decade. Fourteen chapters offer fresh perspectives on topics including political identities and activism; gender, race, and sexuality; transatlantic responses to war and revolution; workplace surveillance and transparency; prison communities and culture; food, health, and radical medicine; and revolutionary childhoods. With a vibrant cast of characters and primary source excerpts (many translated into English for the first time), Life in Revolutionary France is an essential text for approaching the experiences of those who lived through one of the most turbulent times in world history.

See publisher's information here.


Kevin A. Young, Levers of Power: How the 1% Rule and What the 99% Can Do About It (Verso Books, 2020)

Cover of Levers of PowerIt’s no secret that the 1%—the business elite that commands the largest corporations and the connected network of public and private institutions—exercise enormous control over the US government. While this control is usually attributed to campaign donations and lobbying, Levers of Power argues that corporate power derives from control over the economic resources on which daily life depends. Government officials must constantly strive to keep capitalists happy, lest they go on “capital strike”—that is, refuse to invest in particular industries or locations, or move their holdings to other countries—and therefore impose material hardship on specific groups or the economy as a whole. For this reason, even politicians who are not dependent on corporations for their electoral success must fend off the interruption of corporate investment. Levers of Power documents the pervasive power of corporations and other institutions with decision-making control over large pools of capital, particularly the Pentagon. It also shows that the most successful reform movements in recent US history—for workers’ rights, for civil rights, and against imperialist wars—succeeded by directly targeting the corporations and other institutional adversaries that initiated and benefitted from oppressive policies, not elections and politicians. This strategy is more conducive to building a revolutionary mass movement that can replace current institutions with democratic alternatives.

See publisher's information here.


Marla Miller, Entangled Lives: Labor, Livelihood, and Landscapes of Change in Rural Massachusetts (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2019)

Cover of Entangled LivesWhat was women's work truly like in late eighteenth-century America, and what does it tell us about the gendered social relations of labor in the early republic? In Entangled Lives, Marla R. Miller examines the lives of Anglo-, African, and Native American women in one rural New England community—Hadley, Massachusetts—during the town's slow transformation following the Revolutionary War. Peering into the homes, taverns, and farmyards of Hadley, Miller offers readers an intimate history of the working lives of these women and their vital role in the local economy. She follows a handful of eighteenth-century women working in a variety of occupations: domestic service, cloth making, health and healing, and hospitality. She asks about the social openings and opportunities this work created, and the limitations it placed on ordinary lives. Her compelling stories about women's everyday work, grounded in the material culture, built environment, and landscapes of rural western Massachusetts, reveal the larger economic networks in which Hadley operated and the subtle shifts that accompanied the emergence of the middle class in this rural community.

See publisher's information here.


Kevin A. Young (Ed.), Making the Revolution: Histories of the Latin American Left (Cambridge University Press, 2019)

Cover of Making the RevolutionMany treatments of the twentieth-century Latin American left assume a movement populated mainly by affluent urban youth whose naïve dreams of revolution collapsed under the weight of their own elitism, racism, sexism, and sectarian dogmas. Young's book demonstrates that the history of the left was much more diverse. Many leftists struggled against capitalism and empire while also confronting racism, patriarchy, and authoritarianism. The left's ideology and practice were often shaped by leftists from marginalized populations, from Bolivian indigenous communities in the 1920s to the revolutionary women of El Salvador's guerrilla movements in the 1980s. Through ten historical case studies of ten different countries, Making the Revolution highlights some of the most important research on the Latin American left by leading senior and up-and-coming scholars, offering a needed corrective and valuable contribution to modern Latin American history, politics, and sociology.

See publisher's information here.


Alice Nash (Ed.), The Routledge Handbook to the History and Society of the Americas (Routledge, 2019)

Cover of the Routledge Handbook to the History and Society of the AmericasThe colonial heritage and its renewed aftermaths – expressed in the inter-American experiences of slavery, indigeneity, dependence, and freedom movements, to mention only a few aspects – form a common ground of experience in the Western Hemisphere. The flow of peoples, goods, knowledge and finances have promoted interdependence and integration that cut across borders and link the countries of North and South America together. The nature of this transversally related and multiply interconnected region can only be captured through a transnational, multidisciplinary, and comprehensive approach. The Routledge Handbook to the History and Society of the Americas explores the history and society of the Americas, placing particular emphasis on collective and intertwined experiences. Forty-four chapters cover a range of concepts and dynamics in the Americas from the colonial period until the present century, including the shared histories and dynamics of Inter-American relationships are considered through pre-Hispanic empires, colonization, European hegemony, migration, multiculturalism, and political and economic interdependences.

See publisher's information here.


Daniel Gordon (Ed.), The Anthem Companion to Alexis de Tocqueville (Anthem Press, 2019)

Book Cover The Anthem Companion to Alexis de Tocqueville contains original interpretations of Tocqueville’s major writings on democracy and revolution as well as his lesser- known writings on colonies, prisons and minorities. Each chapter compares Tocqueville’s ideas on a given subject with those of other leading social theorists.

See publisher's information here.




Garrett L. Washington, Christianity and the Modern Woman in East Asia (Brill, 2018)

Book Cover Christianity and the Modern Waman in AsiaThis edited volume explores the complex roles that Christian ideas and institutions played in the construction of modern womanhood in East Asia. While contributing to gender dynamics that disprivileged women in China, Japan, and Korea, Christianity was also instrumental in women’s efforts to empower themselves and participate in the public sphere. Many literate East Asian women mobilized Christian beliefs, knowledge, institutions, and networks to raise the profile of ‘The Woman Question,’ frame the contours of the related debate, and craft original responses. These chapters examine East Asian women who were markedly influenced by Christianity as students, trainees, educators, professionals, and activists. Using their increased visibility and resources, they addressed the dilemmas and promises of modernity for women in their countries.

See publisher's information here.


Anne Broadbridge, Women and the Making of the Mongol Empire (Cambridge University Press, 2018)

Book cover " Women and the Making of the Mongol EmpireHow did women contribute to the rise of the Mongol Empire while Mongol men were conquering Eurasia? This book positions women in their rightful place in the otherwise well-known story of Chinggis Khan (commonly known as Genghis Khan) and his conquests and empire. Examining the best known women of Mongol society, such as Chinggis Khan's mother, Hö'elün, and senior wife, Börte, as well as those who were less famous but equally influential, including his daughters and his conquered wives, we see the systematic and essential participation of women in empire, politics and war. Anne F. Broadbridge also proposes a new vision of Chinggis Khan's well-known atomized army by situating his daughters and their husbands at the heart of his army reforms, looks at women's key roles in Mongol politics and succession, and charts the ways the descendants of Chinggis Khan's daughters dominated the Khanates that emerged after the breakup of the Empire in the 1260s.

See publisher's information here.


Pryianka Srivastava, The Well-Being of the Labor Force in Colonial Bombay: Discourses and Practices (Palgrave Macmillan, 2018)

"the wellbeing of the labor force in colonial bombay" book coverThis study draws on extensive archival research to explore the social history of industrial labor in colonial India through the lens of well-being. Focusing on the cotton millworkers in Bombay in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the book moves beyond trade union politics and examines the complex ways in which the broader colonial society considered the subject of worker well-being. As the author shows, worker well-being projects unfolded in the contexts of British Empire, Indian nationalism, extraordinary infant mortality, epidemic diseases, and uneven urban development. Srivastava emphasizes that worker well-being discourses and practices strove to reallocate resources and enhance the productive and reproductive capacities of the nation’s labor power. She demonstrates how the built urban environment, colonial local governance, public health policies, and deeply gendered local and transnational voluntary reform programs affected worker wellbeing practices and shaped working class lives.

See publisher's information here.


Sigrid Schmalzer, Daniel S. Chard, Alyssa Botelho, Science For The People: Documents from America's Movement of Radical Scientists ( University of Masssachusetts Press, 2018)

Science for the People book coverFor the first time, this book compiles original documents from Science for the People, the most important radical science movement in U.S. history. Between 1969 and 1989, Science for the People mobilized American scientists, teachers, and students to practice a socially and economically just science, rather than one that served militarism and corporate profits. Through research, writing, protest, and organizing, members sought to demystify scientific knowledge and embolden "the people" to take science and technology into their own hands. The movement’s numerous publications were crucial to the formation of science and technology studies, challenging mainstream understandings of science as "neutral" and instead showing it as inherently political. Its members, some at prominent universities, became models for politically engaged science and scholarship by using their knowledge to challenge, rather than uphold, the social, political, and economic status quo. Highlighting Science for the People’s activism and intellectual interventions in a range of areas—including militarism, race, gender, medicine, agriculture, energy, and global affairs—this volume offers vital contributions to today’s debates on science, justice, democracy, sustainability, and political power.

See publisher's information here.


Jason Moralee, “Rome's Holy Mountain: The Capitoline Hill in Late Antiquity" (Oxford Press University, 2018)

Book cover of "Rome's Holy Mountain"Rome's Capitoline Hill was the smallest of the Seven Hills of Rome. Yet in the long history of the Roman state it was the empire's holy mountain. The hill was the setting of many of Rome's most beloved stories, involving Aeneas, Romulus, Tarpeia, and Manlius. It also held significant monuments, including the Temple of Jupiter Optimus Maximus, a location that marked the spot where Jupiter made the hill his earthly home in the age before humanity. This is the first book that follows the history of the Capitoline Hill into late antiquity and the early middle ages, asking what happened to a holy mountain as the empire that deemed it thus became a Christian republic. This is not a history of the hill's tonnage of marble and gold bedecked monuments, but rather an investigation into how the hill was used, imagined, and known from the third to the seventh centuries CE. During this time, the imperial triumph and other processions to the top of the hill were no longer enacted. But the hill persisted as a densely populated urban zone and continued to supply a bridge to fragmented memories of an increasingly remote past through its toponyms. This book is also about a series of Christian engagements with the Capitoline Hill's different registers of memory, the transmission and dissection of anecdotes, and the invention of alternate understandings of the hill's role in Roman history. What lingered long after the state's disintegration in the fifth century were the hill's associations with the raw power of Rome's empire.

See publisher's information here.



Selected Articles, Book Chapters, and Other Scholarship

Garrett L. Washington ‘’The Problem of Faith’ by Chikazumi Jōkan” in Orion Klautau and Hans Martin Krämer, eds. Buddhism and Modernity: Sources from Nineteenth-Century Japan (Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 2021), 221-228.


Selected Articles, Book Chapters, and Other Scholarship

Richard T. Chu and Mark Blasius (eds.), More Tomboy, More Bakla [Gay] than We Admit: Insights into Sexual and Gender Diversity in Philippine Culture, History, and Politics. Quezon City: Vibal Publishing, 2020.

Daniel Gordon, The Firing of Angela Davis at UCLA, 1969–1970: Communism, Academic Freedom, and Freedom of Speech.” Society 57 (6) (December 2020).

Daniel Gordon, “‘The Politics of the Classroom Are Not the Politics of the World’: An Unpublished Speech by Edward W. Said. Philosophy and Literature 44, no. 2 (October 2020). 

Emily Hamilton. Environmental Crises and Black Liberation: An Interview with Sam Anderson.” Science for the People 23:2, Summer 2020.

Emily Hamilton. Science, Feminism, and Black Liberation: An Interview with Sam Anderson.” Science for the People 23:1, Spring 2020.

Brian W. Ogilvie, “Maxima in minimis animalibus: Insects in natural theology and physico-theology,” in Physico-theology: Religion and science in Europe, 1650-1750, edited by Ann Blair and Kaspar von Greyerz (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2020).

Mark Roblee Divination is Divinization: The ancient Egyptian pḥ-nṯr oracle and the ‘Mithras Liturgy’ in late antique Graeco-Roman Egypt,” in Cult Practices in Ancient Literatures: Egyptian, Near Eastern and Graeco-Roman Narratives in a Cross-Cultural Perspective. Proceedings of a Workshop at the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World, New York, May 16-17, 2016. ISAW Papers 18, edited by Franziska Naether (2020).

Mark Roblee, Review of Praying and contemplating in Late Antiquity: religious and philosophical interactions. Studien und Texte zu Antike und Christentum, 113, edited by Eleni Pachoumi and Mark J. Edwards, Bryn Mawr Classical Review (July 2020). 

Asheesh Siddique, “Governance Through Documents: The Board of Trade, Its Archive, and the Imperial Constitution of the Eighteenth Century British Atlantic,” Journal of British Studies 59.2 (April 2020), 264-290.

Kevin Young, Megan L. Jordan, Joshua Murray, and Michael Schwartz, When Black Movements Win, Everybody But the 1% Wins.” Truthout, December 24, 2020.

Kevin Young, The Bolivian Left’s Election Win Is a Positive Sign, But It Inherits a Dire Situation.” The Guardian, October 21, 2020.

Kevin Young, History Shows That Sustained, Disruptive Protests Work.” YES! July 8, 2020. 



Daniel Gordon (Ed.), The Anthem Companion to Alexis de Tocqueville (Anthem Press, 2019).

Alice Nash (Ed.), The Routledge Handbook to the History and Society of the Americas (Routledge, 2019).

Marla Miller, Entangled Lives: Labor, Livelihood, and Landscapes of Change in Rural Massachusetts (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2019).

Kevin A. Young (Ed.), Making the Revolution: Histories of the Latin American Left (Cambridge University Press, 2019).

Selected Articles, Book Chapters, and Other Scholarship

Brian Bunk, "Football Outside the Schools in the United States Before Codification." In The Early Development of Football: Contemporary Debates (New York: Routledge, 2019).

Brian Bunk, “Pageants, Popularity Contests and Spanish Identities in 1920s New York” in Hidden out in the Open: European Spanish Labor Migrants in the Progressive Era, edited by Phylis Martinelli and Ana María Varela-Lago (Boulder: University Press of Colorado, 2019).

Julio Capó, Jr., “Trump's Troop Ban Is Part of a Long, Dark History of Accusing Trans People of Threatening National Stability,” Time, January 2019.

Brian W. Ogilvie, "The Hunt," in Surprise: 107 Variations on the Unexpected, edited by Mechthild Fend, Anke te Heesen, Christine von Oertzen, and Ferdinand Vidal, 302-4 (Berlin: Max Planck Institute for the History of Science, 2019).

Sam Redman, "The Smithsonian at war: Museums in US society during World War II," Journal of History Collections, January 2019.

Sam Redman, "Deep Hanging Out as Historical Research Methodology: The National Anthropological Archives at the Smithsonian Institution," History of Anthropology Newsletter, March 2019.

Kathryn A. Schwartz, “An Eastern Scholar's Engagement with the European Study of the East: Amin al-Madani and the Sixth Oriental Congress, Leiden, 1883.” in The Muslim Reception of European Orientalism: Reversing the Gaze, edited by Susannah Heschel and Umar Ryad, New York: Routledge (2019), 39-60. 

Libby Sharrow with Nadia E. Brown, Melissa R. Michelson, and Dara Strolovitch, “Virginia Democrats’ political problems show us why intersectionality is so important,” The Washington Post, March 2019.

Libby Sharrow, "Sex Segregation as Policy Problem: a Gendered Paradox," Politics, Groups, and Identities (2019), 1-22.

Asheesh Siddique The Archival Epistemology of Political Economy in the Early Modern British Atlantic World," William & Mary Quarterly 3rd ser., 77, no. 4 (October 2020), 641-674.

Asheesh Siddique. “From Formal Circulation to Archival Use: The Remark Book and the Admiralty Archive in the British Empire, 1759-1819,” in Practiques d’archives à l’époque moderne: Europe, mondes coloniaux, ed. Maria-Pia Donato and Anne Saada (Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2019), 369-390. 



Anne Broadbridge, Women and the Making of the Mongol Empire (Cambridge University Press, 2018)

Jason Moralee, Rome's Holy Mountain: The Capitoline Hill in Late Antiquity (Oxford Press University, 2018)

Stephen Platt, Imperial Twilight: The Opium War And The End Of China's Last Golden Age (Penguin Random House, 2018)

Sigrid Schmalzer, Daniel S. Chard, Alyssa Botelho, Science For The People: Documents from America's Movement of Radical Scientists ( University of Masssachusetts Press, 2018)

Pryianka Srivastava, The Well-Being of the Labor Force in Colonial Bombay: Discourses and Practices (Palgrave Macmillan, 2018)

Garrett L. Washington, Christianity and the Modern Woman in East Asia (Brill, 2018)

Selected Articles, Book Chapters, and Other Scholarship

Audrey Altstadt, "Partnerships with Corrupt Regimes Are Not in the National Interest," The national Interest, March 2, 2018.

Christian Appy, "Exceptional Victims," Boston Review, January 26, 2018.

Christian Appy, "What Was the Vietnam War About?," New York Times, March 26, 2018.

Richard Chu,  “On Being Chinese Filipino (With 'Filipino' First): An explanation for Solita "Mareng Winnie" Monsod, who does not believe in the loyalty of Tsinoys,” Esquire Magazine, November 27, 2018.

Brian Ogilvie, "Visions of Ancient Natural History," in Worlds of Natural History, ed. Helen Curry, Nicholas Jardine, James Secord, and Emma Spary (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2018), 17-32.

Sam Redman, "‘Have you ever been on the bridge? It has a heartbeat’: oral histories of San Francisco’s Bay Bridge and Golden Gate Bridge, 1933-1989," Oral History, Vol.36, Number 1, Spring 2018.

Sam Redman, "Impossible appraisals: art, anthropology, and the limits of evaluating museum collections in the mid-twentieth century United States," Museum Review. Volume 3, Number 1. September 2018. 

Schwartz, Kathryn, “An Eastern Scholar’s Engagement with the European Study of the East: Amin al-Madani and the Sixth Oriental Congress, Leiden, 1883.” The Muslim Reception of European Orientalism: Reversing the Gaze, ed. Susannah Heschel and Umar Ryad. New York: Routledge (2018), 39-60. 

Libby Sharrow, “The First-Daughter Effect: The Impact of Fathering Daughters on Men’s Preferences for Gender-Equality Policies,” Public Opinion Quarterly, September 12, 2018.

Libby Sharrow, "Yes, Stephen Curry is right. Having a daughter does change men’s political outlooks — but only if she’s firstborn,” Washington Post, September 14, 2018.

Anna Taylor, “Where are the wild things? Animals in western medieval European History,” History Compass. e12443, 2018.

Kevin Young,  “Will Climate Change Make Family Separations the Norm?” Truthout, August 25, 2018.



Audrey Altstadt, Frustrated Democracy in Post-Soviet Azerbaijan (Woodrow Wilson Center Press and Columbia University Press, 2017)

Julio Capó, Welcome to Fairyland: Queer Miami Before 1940 (University of North Carolina Press, 2017)

Julie De Chantal, “Before Boston’s Busing Crisis: Operation Exodus, Grassroots Organizing, and Motherhood, 1965-1967,” in Mothers in Public and Political Lifeed. Simone Bohn and Pınar Melis Yelsalı Parmaksız (Demeter, 2017)

Jennifer Fronc, Monitoring the Movies: The Fight over Film Censorship in Early Twentieth-Century Urban America (University of Texas Press, 2017)

Barbara Krauthamer,co-edited with Dr. Chad Williams, Major Problems in African American History (Cengage, 2017) 

Jane M. Rausch, Santiago Perez Triana (1858-1916): Colombian Man of Letters and Crusader for Hemispheric Unity (Markus Wiener Publishers, 2017).

Kevin A. Young, Blood of the Earth: Resource Nationalism, Revolution, and Empire in Bolivia40 (University of Texas Press, 2017).


Selected Articles, Book Chapters, and Other Scholarship

Audrey Altstadt, "Kennan Cable No.23: Putin's Middle East Triangle," The Wilson Center, June 19, 2017.

Audrey Altstadt, "Armenia and Azerbaijan Are Stuck Perpetually Between Peace and All-Out War," World Politics Review, September 13, 2017.

Audrey Altstadt, "The Azerbaijani Laundromat: Why It Matters," Emerging Europe, November 23, 2017.

Christian Appy, "The Vietnam War, a Documentary," Process, September 14, 2017.

Julio Capó Jr., "Best Picture Winner Moonlight Is a Window Into Florida's Past," TIME, February 27, 2017.

Julio Capó Jr., "HIV/AIDS and U.S. History,The Journal Of American History, Volume 104, Issue 2 (2017): 431–460.

Julio Capó Jr., "The White House Used This Moment as Proof the U.S. Should Cut Immigration. Its Real History Is More Complicated,TIME, August 04, 2017.

Julio Capó Jr., "Why a Forgotten KKK Raid on a Gay Club in Miami Still Matters 80 Years Later,TIME, November 28, 2017.

Daniel Chard, "Teaching with the FBI's Science for the People File,Radical History Review (2017): 180-185.

David Glassberg, “Climate Change and Environmental Justice: Developing a Climate Action and Resiliency Plan for Springfield, Massachusetts,” Public Project with the Pioneer Valley Planning Commission and Springfield Climate Justice Coalition, July 2016-June 2017.

David Glassberg, “Columnist David Glassberg: ‘Smash and Grab’ Presidency of Donald Trump,” Daily Hampshire Gazette, Wednesday, April 5, 2017.

Daniel Gordon, "'Civilization' and the Self-Critical Tradition,Society, 54, no. 2 (April 2017): 106-123.

Daniel Gordon, “‘The Perplexities of Beginning’: Hannah Arendt’s Theory of Revolution,” in The Anthem Companion to Hannah Arendt, ed. Peter Baehr and Philip Walsh (London: Anthem Press, 2017), 107-128.

Jennifer Heuer, "Citizenship, the French Revolution, and the Limits of Martial Masculinity," in Gender and Citizenship in Historical and Transnational Perspective: Agency, Space, Borders, ed. Anne Epstein and Rachel G. Fuchs (London: Palgrave, 2017), 19-38.

John Higginson, “The Spinning Jenny and the Sorting Table: E.P. Thompson and Workers in Industrializing Europe and Southern Africa,” Journal of African History 58 no. 1 (2017): 19-33.

Barbara Krauthamer, "Even Before Sanctuary Cities, Here's How Black Americans Protected Fugitive Slaves," The Conversation, February 6, 2017.

"Laura L. Lovett: The Unquestionable Sacredness of Home," Cosmologics,January 17, 2017.

Jason Moralee, "The Cult of the Lares in the Christian Empire," in The Legend of the Lares: Collected Essays, ed. T. Anderson (South Hadley, MA: Mount Holyoke College Art Museum, 2017), 12-13.

Emily Redman, "I Love the Flu," Fugitive Leaves, February 1, 2017.

Sam Redman, "Behind Closed Doors: What the Piltdown Man Hoax from 1912 Can Teach Science Today," The Conversation, May 4, 2017.

Sam Redman, "Rosie the Riveters Discovered a Wartime California Dream," The Conversation, November 29, 2017.

Sigrid Schmalzer, “Teaching the History of Radical Science with Materials on Science for the People (1969-1989),” Radical History Review 127 (January 2017): 173-79.

Sigrid Schmalzer, "Don't Just Defend Science, Mobilize It for the People," Inside Higher Ed

Sigrid Schmalzer,"Yuan Longping, Hybrid Rice, and the Meaning of Science in the Cultural Revolution and Beyond," Endeavor,  June 24, 2017.

Elizabeth Sharrow, “'Female Athlete' Politic: Title IX and the Naturalization of Sex Difference in Public Policy," Politics, Groups, and Identities 5, no 1 (2017): 46-66. 

Elizabeth Sharrow, "Papers For the Present: Government Archives and Remembering the Past," Parameters, June 2017.

Elizabeth Sharrow, "What would change public opinion on whether the Redskins’ name is offensive?The Washington Post, July 11, 2017.

Kevin A. Young, “From Open Door to Nationalization: Oil and Development Visions in Bolivia, 1952-1969,” Hispanic American Historical Review 97, no. 1 (2017): 95-129.

Kevin A. Young, "The Huddled Masses Were Never Welcome," Counter Punch, September 5, 2017.



Audrey Altstadt, The Politics of Culture in Soviet Azerbaijan, 192040 (Routledge, 2016).

Johan Mathew,  Margins of the Market: Trafficking and Capitalism Across the Arabian Sea (University of California Press, 2016).

Marla Miller and Max Page, ed., Bending the Future: Fifty Ideas for the Next Fifty Years of Historic Preservation in the United States (University of Massachusetts Press, 2016).

Samuel Redman, Bone Rooms: From Scientific Racism to Human Prehistory in Museums  (Harvard University Press, 2016). 

Sigrid SchmalzerRed Revolution, Green Revolution: Scientific Farming in Socialist China  (University of Chicago Press, 2016). 

Manisha Sinha,  The Slave's Cause: A History of Abolition  (Yale University Press, 2016). 

Selected Articles, Digital History and Other Scholarship

Audrey Altstadt and Rajan Menon, “Unfrozen Conflict in Nagorno-Karabakh,” Foreign Affairs (April 12, 2016).

Anne F. Broadbridge, “Marriage, Family and Politics: The Ilkhanid-Oirat Connection,” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society 26, no. 1-2 (2016): 121–35.

Brian D. Bunk, “Boxer in New York: Spaniards, Puerto Ricans, and Attempts to Contrast a Hispano Race,Journal of American Ethnic History 35, no. 4 (Summer 2016), 32-58.

Brian D. Bunk, “A 'Suspiciously Swarthy Boxer': Luis Firpo and the Ambiguities of the Latin Race,” Radical History Review 2016, no. 125 (2016), 97-115.

Julio Capó Jr., "Gay Bars were Supposed to be Safe Spaces. But They Often Weren’t," The Washington Post (June 14, 2016).

Julio Capó, Jr., Laura A. Belmonte, Mark Philip Bradley, Paul Farber, Shanon Fitzpatrick, Melani McAlister, David Minto, Michael Sherry, Naoko Shibusawa, and Penny Von Eschen, “Colloquy: Queering America and the World,” Diplomatic History 40, no. 1 (2016): pp. 19-80.

Julio Capó, Jr., Shanon Fitzpatrick, Melani McAlister, and David Minto, Queering America and the World,” Academic Insights for the Thinking World, February 12, 2016.

Richard T. Chu, “Transnationalizing the History of the Chinese in the Philippines during the American Colonial Period: The Case of the Chinese Exclusion Act,” in Filipino Studies: Palimpsests of Nation and Diaspora, ed. Martin F. Manalansan and Augusto Espiritu (New York: New York University Press, 2016), 179-96.

Jennifer Heuer, Denise Davidson, and Christine Haynes, “Special Issue of the Journal of Military History: Introduction. Ending War: Revisiting the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars,” Journal of Military History 80, no. 1 (2016): pp. 11-30

Jennifer Heuer, "No More Fears, No More Tears? Gender, Emotion, and the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars in France,Gender & History 28 no. 2 (August 2016): 438-60.

Jennifer Heuer, “Soldiers as Victims or Villains? Demobilization, Masculinity, and Family in French Royalist Pamphlets, 1814-1815,” Journal of Military History 80, no. 1 (2016): pp. 121-44. 

Jennifer Ngaire Heuer, "Celibacy, Courage, and Hungry Wives: Debating Military Marriage and Citizenship in Pre-revolutionary France,European History Quarterly 46 no. 4 (October 2016): 648-67.

Laura Lovett, “Sex and the Survey, A New Way of Teaching Global History,” Perspectives on History: The News Magazine of the American Historical Organization (October 2016).

Brian W. Ogilvie, “Stoics, Neoplatonists, Atheists, Politicians: Sources and Uses of Early Modern Jesuit Natural Theology,” in For the Sake of Learning: Essays in Honor of Anthony Grafton, ed. Ann Blair and Anja-Silvia Goeing, 2: 761-79 (Leiden: Brill, 2016).

Brian W. Ogilvie, “Correspondence Networks,” in A Companion to the History of Science, ed. Bernard V. Lightman, (Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell, 2016), 358-71.

Brian W. Ogilvie, “Scientific Archives in the Age of Digitization,” Isis 107, no. 1 (2016): 77-85.

Brian W. Ogilvie, “Willughby on Insects,” in Virtuoso by Nature: The Scientific Worlds of Francis Willughby FRS (1635-1672), ed. Tim Birkhead, 335-59 (Leiden: Brill, 2016).

Samuel Redman, “How Many Human Skeletons are in U.S. Museums?,” History News Network (March 6, 2016).

Samuel Redman, "Kennewick Man will be Reburied, but Quandaries around Human Remains Won't,The Conversation (May 19, 2016).

Samuel Redman, “Reconsidering Body Worlds: Why do We Still Flock to Exhibits of Dead Human Beings?,” The Conversation (April 8, 2016).

Samuel Redman, “When Museums Rushed to Fill Their Rooms with Bones,” Smithsonian Magazine (March 15, 2016).

Manisha Sinha, interviewed by Rebecca Onion, "What Gun Control Advocates Can Learn From Abolitionists," Slate (June 14, 2016).

Manisha Sinha, "The Long and Proud History of Charleston’s AME Church,"The Huffington Post (June 19, 2016).

Manisha Sinha, "What You Still Don't Know About Abolitionists," TIME (June 17, 2016).

Kevin A. Young, “The Making of an Interethnic Coalition: Urban and Rural Anarchists in La Paz, Bolivia, 1946-1947,” Latin American and Caribbean Ethnic Studies 11, no. 2 (2016): 163-188.



Marla Miller and Jon Berndt Olsen, et al., Historic Dress (Five College Digital Humanities, 2015).

Christian G. AppyAmerican Reckoning: The Vietnam War and Our National Identity  (Viking, 2015). 
Richard Chu, ed.,  More Tsinoy than We Admit: Chinese-Filipino Interactions over the Centuries   (Vibal Publishing, 2015). 
William M. Johnston*, Zur Kulturgeschichte Österreichs und Ungarns 1890–1938: Auf der Suche nach verborgenen Gemeinsamkeiten  (Böhlau Verlag, 2015).
Bruce Laurie*,Rebels in Paradise: Sketches of Northampton Abolitionists  (UMass Press, 2015). 
Gerald McFarland*, The Last of Our Kind(Sunstone Press, 2015). 
Jon Olsen, Tailoring Truth: Politicizing the Past and Negotiating Memory in East Germany, 1945–1990 (Berghahn, 2015). 

Sigrid Schmalzer, Visualizing Modern China: Image, History, and Memory, 1750-Present (Lexington Books, 2015)

Selected Articles, Digital History and Other Scholarship

Christian Appy, “40 Years After the Fall of Saigon, We’re Still Spinning Wartime Nightmares Into Fairy Tales,”Moyers & Co.  (April 30, 2015).

Joyce Avrech Berkman*, "The Blinking I/Eye: Edith Stein as Philosopher and Autobiographer," in Intersubjectivity, Humanity, Being: Edith Stein's Phenomenology and Christian PhilosophyedsMette Lebech and John Haydn Gurman (Oxford et. al: Peter Lang publishers, 2015).

Brian D. Bunk, “Sardinero and Not a Can of Sardines: Soccer and Spanish Ethnic Identities in New York City during the 1920s,” Journal of Urban History 41, no. 3 (2015), pp. 444-459. 

Julio Capó, Jr., “Radical Moves: Caribbean Migrants and the Politics of Race in the Jazz Age,” reviewJournal of American Ethnic History34, no. 4 (Summer 2015), pp. 111-113. 

Jennifer Fronc, “‘Historical Presentation’ or ‘Libel to the Race’? Censorship and The Birth of a Nation,” The Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era 14, no. 4 (October 2015), pp. 612-615. 

Jennifer HeuerDid Everything Change? Rethinking Revolutionary Legacies,” Oxford Handbook of the French Revolution, edited by David Andress (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015), pp. 625-41. 

Richard Minear*, “Hanaoka Monogatari: The Massacre of Chinese Forced Laborers, Summer 1945,” The Asia-Pacific Journal 13, no. 26 (June 29, 2015).

Jason Moralee and Kiel Moe, “What Francesco Di Giorgio Saw on the Capitoline Hill c. 1470,” Papers of the British School at Rome83 (October 2015), pp. 149-173. 

Max Page, “Sites of Conscience: Shockoe Bottom, Manzanar, and Mountain Meadows,”Preservation Magazine(Fall 2015).

Max Page, “Values Added: It’s Not Your Grandmother’s Preservation Society,”Architecture Boston 18, no. 3 (Fall 2015).

Emily Redman, “To Save His Dying Sister-In-Law, Charles Lindbergh Invented a Medical Device,” Smithsonian Magazine (September 9, 2015).

Emily Redman, “Christopher Hollings. Mathematics across the Iron Curtain: A History of the Algebraic Theory of Semigroups,”Isis 106, no. 4 (December 2015): pp. 980-981. 

Samuel Redman, “Museum Tours and the Origins of Museum Studies: Edward W. Gifford, William R. Bascom, and the Remaking of an Anthropology Museum,” Museum Management and Curatorship (September 15, 2015).

Samuel Redman, “Reassessing Institutions of Culture, Power, and Democracy in the Gilded Age and Progressive Era,” review, The Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era 13, no. 2 (April 2015), pp. 277-282. 

Heidi V. Scott, “At the Center of Everything: Regional Rivalries, Imperial Politics, and the Mapping of the Mosetenes Frontier in Late Colonial Bolivia,” Hispanic American Historical Review 95, no. 3 (2015): 395–426.

Heidi V. Scott, “Taking the Enlightenment Underground: Mining Spaces and Cartographic Representation in the Late Colonial Andes,” Journal of Latin American Geography 14, no. 3 (October 2015): 7-34.

Rob Weir, “Solid Men in the Granite City: Municipal Socialism in Barre, Vermont, 1916-1931,” Vermont History83, no. 1 (Winter/Spring 2015), pp. 43-81. 

2000-2014, Selected Publications

Jane Rausch*, Colombia and World War I: The Experience of a Neutral Latin American Nation during the Great War and Its Aftermath, 1914–1921 (Lexington Books, 2014). 
Leonard Richards*, Who Freed the Slaves? The Fight over the Thirteenth Amendment(University of Chicago Press, 2015). 
Ronald Story*,The Other Jonathan Edwards: Selected Writings on Society, Love, and Justice (UMass Press, 2015). 
John Higginson, Collective Violence and the Agrarian Origins of South African Apartheid, 1900–1948 (Cambridge University Press, 2014)

Samuel Redman, Historical Research in Archives: A Practical Guide (American Historical Association, 2013). 
Jane Rausch*, Territorial Rule in Colombia and the Transformation of the Llanos Orientales (University of Florida, 2013). 
Robert E. Jones*, Bread Upon the Waters: The St. Petersburg Grain Trade and the Russian Economy, 1703-1811(University of Pittsburg, 2013). 
Barbara Krauthamer, Envisioning Emancipation: Black Americans and the End of Slavery (Temple University Press, 2012). 
José Angel Hernández*, Mexican American Colonization during the Nineteenth Century: A History of the U.S.-Mexico Borderlands(Cambridge University Press, 2012). 
Laura Lovett, ed., When We Were Free to Be: Looking Back at a Children's Classic and the Difference It Made(The University of North Carolina Press, 2012). 
Stephen Platt, Autumn in the Heavenly Kingdom: China, the West, and the Epic Story of the Taiping Civil War (Alfred A. Knopf, 2012). 
Marla Miller, Betsy Ross and the Making of America (MacMillan Press, 2010). 
Joel Martin, Native Americans, Christianity, and the Reshaping of the American Religious Landscape (UNC Press, 2010).  
Joel Wolfe, Autos and Progress: The Brazilian Search for Modernity(Oxford UP: 2010). 
Richard Chu, Chinese and Chinese Mestizos of Manila: Family, Identity, and Culture, 1860s-1930s (Brill, 2010). 
Richard Chu, Chinese Merchants of Binondo in the Late Nineteenth Century (University of Santo Tomas Press, Manila, 2010). 

Julio Capó, Jr., “Queering Mariel: Mediating Cold War Foreign Policy and U.S. Citizenship among Cuba’s Homosexual Exile Community, 1978-1994,” Journal of American Ethnic History 29, no. 4 (Summer 2010), pp. 78-106.  

Barry Levy, Town Born: the Political Economy of New England from its Founding to the Revolution (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2009). 
Jennifer Fronc, New York Undercover: Private Surveillance in the Progressive Era (University of Chicago Press, 2009). 
Marla Miller, editor, Cultivating the Past: Essays on the History of Hadley (University of Massachusetts Press, 2009). 
Robert E. Weir,  The Knights Down Under: The Knights of Labour in New Zealand (Cambridge Scholars Press, 2009). 
Robert A. Potash*, Looking Back at My First Eighty Years: A Mostly Professional Memoir (Bloomington: iUniverse, 2008).
Sigrid Schmalzer, The People's Peking Man: Popular Science and Human Identity in Twentieth-Century China (University of Chicago Press, 2008).  
Anne F. Broadbridge, Kingship and Ideology in the Islamic and Mongol Worlds (Cambridge University Press, 2008).  

Daniel Gordon et al, Daily Dose of Knowledge: History (Publications International, Ltd, 2008). 
Brian Bunk and Sasha D. Pack, and Cart Gustaf-Scott, eds.,Nation and Conflict in Modern Spain: Essays in Honor of Stanley G. Payne (Parallel Press, 2008). 
Stephen Nissenbaum* et al, editors, The Industrial Book, 1840-1880 (University of North Carolina Press 2007.) 
Brian D. Bunk,Ghosts of Passion: Martyrdom, Gender, and the Origins of the Spanish Civil War (Duke University Press, 2007). 
Robert E. Weir et al, editor, Class in America: An Encyclopedia , 3 vols. (Greenwood Press, 2007). 
Jane M. Rausch*, From Frontier Town to Metropolis: A History of Villavicencio, Colombia, Since 1842 (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2007).  
Laura Lovett, Conceiving the Future: ProNatalism, Reproduction, and Family in the United States, 1890-1938 (University of North Carolina Press, 2007). 
Richard Minear*,The Scars of War: Tokyo during World War II: Writings of Takeyama Michio (Asian/Pacific Perspectives; Asian Voices) (Roman and Littlefield, 2007). 
Stephen R. Platt, Provincial Patriots: The Hunanese and Modern China(Harvard University Press, 2007).  
Leonard L. Richards*, The California Gold Rush and the Coming of the Civil War(Alfred A. Knopf, 2007). 
Ronald Story and Bruce Laurie*, The Rise of Conservatism in America: A Brief History with Documents, 1945-2000 (Bedford/St. Martin's, 2007). 

Richard Minear*,The Scars of War: Tokyo during World War II: Writings of Takeyama Michio (Asian/Pacific Perspectives; Asian Voices) (Roman and Littlefield, 2007) .

Stephen R. Platt, Provincial Patriots: The Hunanese and Modern China (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2007). 

Leonard L. Richards*, The California Gold Rush and the Coming of the Civil War (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2007).

Ronald Story* and Bruce Laurie*, The Rise of Conservatism in America: A Brief History with Documents, 1945-2000 (Boston: Bedford/St. Martin's, 2007).

Joyce Avrech Berkman* (editor), Contemplating Edith Stein (South Bend, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, 2006).

Marla R. Miller, The Needle's Eye: Women And Work in the Age of Revolution (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2006).

Brian W. Ogilvie, The Science of Describing: Natural History in Renaissance Europe (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2006).

Joyce A. Berkman*, ed., Contemplating Edith Stein (University of  Notre Dame Press, January 2006).

Jennifer N. Heuer, The Family and the Nation: Gender and Citizenship in Revolutionary France, 1789-1830
(Ithaca: CornellUniversity Press, 2005).

Bruce Laurie*, Beyond Garrison: Antislavery and Social Reform (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2005).

Ronald Story*, Concise Historical Atlas of World War Two: The Geography of  the Conflict (Oxford University Press, 2005).

Roland Sarti*, Italy: A Reference Guide from the Renaissance to the Present (New York: Facts on File, 2004).

Christian Appy, Patriots: The Vietnam War Remembered from All Sides (New York: Viking, 2003).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor), Muslims in the West: From Sojourners to Citizens (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002).

Yvonne Haddad* (and Jane Idleman Smith), The Islamic Understanding of Death and Resurrection (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002).

Leonard L. Richards*, Shays's Rebellion: The American Revolution's Final Battle (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2002).

David S. Wyman* (and Rafael Medoff), A Race against Death: Peter Bergson, America, and the Holocaust (New York: New Press; distributed by W.W. Norton, 2002).

Carlin Barton*, Roman Honor: The Fire in the Bones (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2001).

Katherine Elaine Bliss*, Compromised Positions. Prostitution, Public Health, and Gender Politics in Revolutionary Mexico City (University Park, PA: The Pennsylvania State University Press, 2001).

David Glassberg, Sense of History: The Place of the Past in American Life (Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press, 2001).

Daniel Gordon (editor), Postmodernism and the Enlightenment: New perspectives in eighteenth-century French intellectual history (New York: Routledge, 2001).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor, with John L. Esposito), Daughters of Abraham: Feminist thought in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2001).

Gerald McFarland*, Inside Greenwich Village: A New York City Neighborhood, 1898-1918 (Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press, 2001). (Available online from UMass ScholarWorks.)

Richard H. Minear* (translator and author of introduction), Japan's Past, Japan's Future: One Historian's Odyssey, by Ienaga Saburo (Lanham, Md.: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2001).

Richard H. Minear*, Victors' Justice: The Tokyo War Crimes Trial. Michigan Classics in Japanese Studies (Ann Arbor, MI: Center for Japanese Studies, University of Michigan, 2001). Reprint of 1971 edition, with new introduction.

Heather Cox Richardson*, The Death of Reconstruction: Race, Labor, and Politics in the Post-Civil War North, 1865-1901 (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2001).

Christian Appy (editor), Cold War Constructions: The Political Culture of United States Imperialism, 1945-1966 (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2000).

William M. Johnston* (editor, with Claire Renkin), Encyclopedia of Monasticism (Chicago and London: Fitzroy Dearborn, 2000).

Gerald W. McFarland*, The "Counterfeit" Man: The True Story of the Boorn-Colvin Murder Case (Delran, N.J.: Notable Trials Library, 2000 (Reprint of 1990 edition))

Jane Rausch (editor)*, Friedrich Kühlau in the Mirror of His Flute Works, by Arndt Mehring; translated by Laszlo and Doris Tikos. Warren, Mich.: (Harmonie Park Press, 2000).

Leonard L. Richards*, The Slave Power: The Free North and Southern Domination, 1780-1860 (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2000).

Manisha Sinha*, The Counter-Revolution of Slavery: Politics and Ideology in Antebellum South Carolina (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2000).

Jack Tager*, Boston Riots: Three Centuries of Social Violence (Boston, Northeastern University Press, 2000).

Jack Tager*and Richard D. Brown, Massachusetts: A Concise History (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2000).

1990-1999, Select Publications

Daniel Gordon (editor, translator, and author of introduction), Candide, by Voltaire (Boston: Bedford/St. Martin's, 1999).

Lewis Hanke* and Jane Rausch (editors), People and Issues in Latin American History: From Independence to the Present: Sources and Interpretations. 2nd ed. (Princeton, NJ : Markus Wiener Publishers, 1999).

Richard H. Minear*, Dr. Seuss Goes to War: the World War II Editorial Cartoons of Theodor Seuss Geisel. (New Press, 1999).

Richard H. Minear*(translator and author of introduction), When We Say "Hiroshima": Selected Poems, by Sadako Kurihara (Ann Arbor, Mich.: Center for Japanese Studies, the University of Michigan, 1999).

Richard H. Minear* (translator and author of introduction), Requiem for Battleship Yamato, by Yoshida Mitsuru (Annapolis, MD: U.S. Naval Institute, 1999. Reprint of 1985 edition).

Max Page, The Creative Destruction of Manhattan, 1900-1940 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999).

Jane M. Rausch*, Colombia: Territorial Role and the Llanos Frontier (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1999).

Robert A. Potash* (Co-author with Rosendo Fraga, Carlos Ortiz de Rosas, and V. Manuel Rocha), Encuentros Presidenciales en Argentina. Buenos Aires: Editorial Centro de Estudios para La Nueva Mayoría, (1999).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor, with John L. Esposito), Islam, Gender, & Social Change (New York: Oxford University Press, 1998).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor, with John L. Esposito), Muslims on the Americanization Path? (Atlanta, Ga.: Scholars Press, 1998).

William M. Johnston* (editor), Recent Reference Books in Religion. 2d ed. (Chicago: Fitzroy Dearborn, 1998).

Kathy Lee Peiss*, Hope in a Jar: The Making of America's Beauty Culture (New York: Henry Holt and Co., 1998).

Jack Tager* (editor, with Martin Kaufman and Michael F. Konig), Massachusetts Politics: Selected Historical Essays (Westfield, MA: Westfield State College, 1998).

Joye Bowman, Ominous Transition: Commerce and Colonial Expansion in the Senegambia and Guinea, 1857-1919 (Hants, England: Avebury, 1997).

Kevin Boyle* (and Victoria Getis), Muddy Boots and Ragged Aprons: Working Class Life in Detroit, 1900-1930 (Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1997).

Yvonne Haddad* (with John L. Esposito, Elizabeth Hiel, and Hibba Abugideiri), The Islamic Revival since 1988: A Critical Survey and Bibliography (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1997).

Bruce Laurie*, Artisans into Workers: Labor in Nineteenth-Century America (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1997).

Stephen B. Oates*, The Approaching Fury: Voices of the Storm, 1820-1861 (New York: Harper Collins Publishers, 1997).

Charles Rearick*, The French in Love and War: Popular Culture in Era of the World Wars (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1997).

Heather Cox Richardson*, The Greatest Nation of the Earth: Republican Economic Policies during the Civil War (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1997).

Roland Sarti*, Mazzini: A Life for the Religion of Politics (Westport, CT: Praeger, 1997).

Miriam Usher Chrisman*, Conflicting Visions of Reform: German Lay Propaganda Pamphlets, 1519-1530 (Atlantic Highlands, N.J.: Humanities Press, 1996).

William M. Johnston* (editor), Recent Reference Books in Religion (Downers Grove, IL.: InterVarsity Press, 1996).

Stephen Nissenbaum*, The Battle for Christmas (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1996). (Finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in American History)

Robert A. Potash*, The Army and Politics in Argentina. 3 vols. (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1969-1996).

Ronald Story* (editor, with Paul F. Boller, Jr.), A More Perfect Union: Documents in U.S. History. 4th ed. (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1996).

David S. Wyman* (editor), The World Reacts to the Holocaust (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996).

Kevin Boyle*, The UAW and the Heyday of American Liberalism, 1945-1968 (Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press, 1995).

Daniel Gordon, Citizens without Sovereignty: Equality and Sociability in French Thought, 1670-1789 (Princeton University Press, 1995).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor, with Wadi Haddad), Christian-Muslim Encounters (Gainsville: University of Florida Press, 1995).

Ronald Story* (editor), A More Perfect Union: Documents in U.S. History. 4th edition. 2 vols. (New York: Houghton Mifflin, 1995).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor, with Jane Idleman Smith), Muslim Communities in North America (Albany: State University of New York Press, 1994).

Richard H. Minear* (translator), Black Eggs: Poems, by Kurihara Sadako (Ann Arbor: Center for Japanese Studies, University of Michigan, 1994).

Stephen B. Oates*, A Woman of Valor: Clara Barton and the Civil War (New York: Free Press, 1994).

Stephen B. Oates*, With Malice Towards None: A Life of Abraham Lincoln (New York: Harper Perenial Edition, 1994).

Stephen B. Oates*, Let the Trumphet Sound: A Life of Martin Luther King Jr. (New York: Harper Perenial Edition, 1994).

Stephen B. Oates*, Abraham Lincoln: The Man Behind the Myths (New York: Harper Perenial Edition, 1994).

Jane Rausch*, Where Cultures Meet: Frontiers in Latin American History (Wilmington: S. R. Books, 1994).

Robert A. Potash*,  El Ejército y la Política en la Argentina, 1928-1973. 4 vols. Buenos Aires: Editorial Sudamericana, 1971-1994. [Translations from English-language originals.] The leading Buenos Aires daily, La Nación, listed the volumes that appeared in 1981 as that year's best-selling work in the non-fiction category. The two titles sold over 50,000 copies each.

Christian Appy, Working-class War: American Combat Soldiers and Vietnam (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1993).

Carlin Barton*, The Sorrows of the Ancient Romans: The Gladiator and the Monster (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1993).

Paul Boyer* and Stephen Nissenbaum*(editors), Salem-Village Witchcraft: A Documentary Record of Local Conflict in Colonial New England. (Boston: Northeastern University Press, 1993. Reprint of 1972 ed.).

Yvonne Haddad* (and Jane Idleman Smith), Mission to America: Five Islamic sectarian communities in North America (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1993).

Lewis Hanke* and Jane Rausch* (editors), People and Issues in Latin American History: The Colonial Experience--Sources and Interpretations (New York: M. Wiener, 1993).

Carl Husemoller Nightingale*, On the Edge: A History of Poor Black Children and Their American Dreams (New York: Basic Books, 1993).

Jane Rausch*, The Llanos Frontier in Colombian History, 1830-1930 (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1993).

Mary Christina Wilson* (editor, with A. Hourani and P. Khoury), The Modern Middle East: A Reader. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993 (Damascus, 1996).

Audrey L. Altstadt, The Azerbaijani Turks: Power and Identity under Russian Rule (Stanford, Calif.: Hoover Institution Press, Stanford University, 1992).

Ronald Story* (editor), Five Colleges: Five Histories (Amherst, Mass.: Five Colleges, Inc.; Historic Deerfield, Inc.; Distributed by the University of Massachusetts Press, 1992).

Ronald Story* (editor, with Paul F. Boller, Jr.), A More Perfect Union: Documents in U.S. History. 3d ed. (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1992).

Yvonne Haddad* (with John O. Voll, John L. Esposito, Kathleen Moore, and David Sawan), The Contemporary Islamic Revival: A Critical Survey and Bibliography (New York: Greenwood Press, 1991).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor), The Muslims of America (New York: Oxford University Press, 1991).

William M. Johnston*, Celebrations: The Cult of Anniversaries in Europe and the United States Today (New Brunswick, N.J.: Transaction Publishers, 1991).

Ronald Story* (editor, with Martin Kaufmann), Sports in Massachusetts: Historical Essays (Westfield, Mass.: Institute for Massachusetts Studies, 1991).

Jack Tager* (editor, with Richard W. Wilkie), Historical Atlas of Massachusetts (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1991).

David S. Wyman* (editor), America and the Holocaust: A Thirteen-volume Set Documenting the Editor's Book "The Abandonment of the Jews." (New York: Garland Pub., 1990-1991).

David Glassberg, American Historical Pageantry: The Uses of Tradition in the Early Twentieth Century (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1990).

Lewis Hanke* and Jane Rausch* (editors), People and Issues in Latin American History: From Independence to the Present: Sources and Interpretations (New York: M. Wiener, 1990).

Gerald W. McFarland*, The "Counterfeit" Man: The True Story of the Boorn-Colvin Murder Case (New York: Pantheon Books, 1990).

Richard H. Minear* (editor and translator), Hiroshima: Three Witnesses, by Hara Tamiki, Ota Yoko, and Toge Sankichi (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1990).

1980-1989, Select Publications

Joyce Avrech Berkman*, The Healing Imagination of Olive Schreiner: Beyond South African Colonialism (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1989).

John Higginson, A Working Class in the Making: Belgian Colonial Labor Policy, Private Enterprise, and the African Mineworker 1907-1951 (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1989).

Bruce Laurie*, Artisans into Workers: Labor in Nineteenth-century America (New York: Hill and Wang, 1989).

Miriam Usher Chrisman* (edited by Phillip N. Bebb and Sherrin Marshall), The Process of Change in Early Modern Europe: Essays in Honor of Miriam Usher Chrisman (Athens: Ohio University Press, 1988).

Barry Levy, Quakers and the American Family: British Settlement in the Delaware Valley (New York: Oxford University Press, 1988).

Leonard L. Richards* (editor, with William Graebner), The American Record: Images of the Nation's Past. 2nd ed. (New York: Knopf, 1988).

Ronald Story* (editor, with Paul F. Boller, Jr.), A More Perfect Union: Documents in U.S. History. 2d ed. (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1988).

Yvonne Haddad* (and Adair T. Lummis), Islamic Values in the United States: A Comparative Study (New York: Oxford University Press, 1987).

William M. Johnston*, In Search of Italy: Foreign Writers in Northern Italy since 1800. (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1987).

Mary Christina Wilson*, King Abdullah, Britain and the Making of Jordan (Cambridge, England, and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1987).

Vincent Ilardi*, Studies in Italian Renaissance Diplomatic History (London: Variorum Reprints, 1986).

Leonard L. Richards*, The Life and Times of Congressman John Quincy Adams (New York: Oxford University Press, 1986).

Yvonne Haddad* and Ellison Banks Findly, Women, Religion, and Social Change (Albany: State University of New York Press, 1985).

Gerald W. McFarland*, A Scattered People: An American Family Moves West (New York: Pantheon Books, 1985).

Richard H. Minear* (translator and author of introduction), Requiem for Battleship Yamato, by Yoshida Mitsuru (Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1985).

Charles Rearick*, Pleasures of the Belle Epoque: Entertainment and Festivity in Turn-of-the-century France (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1985).

Roland Sarti*, Long Live the Strong: A History of Rural Society in the Appenine Mountains (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1985).

Marvin Swartz*, The Politics of British Foreign Policy in the Era of Disraeli and Gladstone (New York: St. Martin's Press, 1985).

Jack Tager* (editor, with John W. Ifkovic), Massachusetts in the Gilded Age: Selected Essays (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1985).

Yvonne Haddad* (editor, with Byron Haines and Ellison Findly), The Islamic Impact (Syracuse, N.Y.: Syracuse University Press, 1984).

Robert E. Jones*, Provincial Development in Russia: Catherine II and Jakob Sievers (New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1984).

Robert A. Potash* (editor, commentator, and author of introduction), Peron y el G.O.U.: Los documentos de una logia secreta (Buenos Aires: Editorial Sudamericana, 1984).

Jane Rausch*, A Tropical Plains Frontier: The Llanos of Colombia, 1531-1831 (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1984).

Ronald Story* (editor, with Paul F. Boller, Jr.), A More Perfect Union: Documents in U.S. History (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1984).

David S. Wyman,* The Abandonment of the Jews: America and the Holocaust, 1941-1945 (New York: Pantheon Books, 1984).

William M. Johnston*, The Austrian Mind: An Intellectual and Social History, 1848-1938 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1983 (reprint of 1972 ed.)).

John V. Lombardi*, Computer Literacy: The Basic Concepts and Language (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1983).

John V. Lombardi* (with Cathryn L. Lombardi and K. Lynn Stoner), Latin American History, a Teaching Atlas (Madison, Wis.: Published for the Conference on Latin American History by the University of Wisconsin Press, 1983).

Robert A. Potash*, Mexican Government and Industrial Development in the Early Republic: The Banco de Avio (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1983). (Revised translation of 1959 ed.; translation of this revision published in Mexico in 1986.)

Robert A. Potash*, (Compiler with the collaboration of Josefina Vázquez and Jan Bazant), Guide to the Notarial Records of the Archivo General de Notarías of Mexico City for the years 1829, 1847 and 1875. 3 vols (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Computing Center, 1982-1984).

Miriam Usher Chrisman*, Bibliography of Strasbourg Imprints, 1480-1599 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1982).

Miriam Usher Chrisman*, Lay Culture, Learned Culture: Books and Social Change in Strasbourg, 1480-1599 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1982).

Yvonne Haddad*, Contemporary Islam and the Challenge of History (Albany: State University of New York Press, 1982).

John V. Lombardi Venezuela*, The Search for Order, the Dream of Progress (New York: Oxford University Press, 1982).

Yvonne Haddad* (and Jane Idleman Smith), The Islamic Understanding of Death and Resurrection (Albany : State University of New York Press, 1981).

Vincent Ilardi* (editor and translator, with Paul M. Kendall and Frank J. Fata), Dispatches with Related Documents of Milanese Ambassadors in France and Burgundy, 1450-1483 (Athens: Ohio University Press, 1970-81).

William M. Johnston*, Vienna, Vienna: The Golden Age, 1815-1914 (New York: C.N. Potter; distributed by Crown Publishers, 1981).

Bruce Laurie*, Working People of Philadelphia, 1800-1850 (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1980).

Stephen Nissenbaum*, Sex, Diet, and Debility in Jacksonian America: Sylvester Graham and Health Reform (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1980).

Ronald Story*, The Forging of an Aristocracy: Harvard and the Boston Upper Class 1800-1870 (Middletown, Conn.: Wesleyan University Press, 1980).

Franklin B. Wickwire* and Mary Wickwire*, Cornwallis: The Imperial Years (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1980).

1970-1979, Select Publications

Joyce Avrech Berkman*, Olive Schreiner: Feminism on the Frontier (St. Alban's, Vt.: Eden Press Women's Publications, 1979).

Milton Cantor* (editor), American Workingclass Culture: Explorations in American Labor and Social History (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1979).

Milton Cantor*, The Divided Left: American Radicalism, 1900-1975 (New York: Hill and Wang, 1978).

Miriam Usher Chrisman* (editor, with Otto Grundler), Social Groups and Religious Ideas in the Sixteenth Century (Kalamazoo: Medieval Institute, Western Michigan University, 1978).

Milton Cantor* and Bruce Laurie* (editors), Class, Sex, and the Woman Worker (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1977).

John V. Lombardi* (with German Carrera Damas and Roberta E. Adams), Venezuelan History: A Comprehensive Working Bibliography (Boston: G. K. Hall, 1977).

John V. Lombardi*, People and Places in Colonial Venezuela, Maps and figures by Cathryn L. Lombardi (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1976).

Fred W. Drake* China Charts the World: Hsu Chi-yu and His Geography of 1848 (Cambridge, Mass.: East Asian Research Center, Harvard University, distributed by Harvard University Press, 1975).

Gerald W. McFarland*, Mugwumps, Morals, & Politics, 1884-1920 (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1975).

Marvin Swartz* (editor, with Helen M. Swartz), Disraeli's Reminiscences (London: Hamilton, 1975).

Winfred E. A. Bernhard* (editor), Political Parties in American History (New York, Putnam, 1974).

Paul Boyer* and Stephen Nissenbaum* Salem Possessed: The Social Origins of Witchcraft (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1974).

Stephen E. Pelz*, Race to Pearl Harbor: The Failure of the Second London Naval Conference and the Onset of World War II (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1974).

Charles Rearick*, Beyond the Enlightenment: Historians and Folklore in Nineteenth-century France (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1974).

Roland Sarti* (editor), The Ax Within: Italian Fascism in Action (New York: Modern Viewpoints, 1974).

Robert E. Jones*, The Emancipation of the Russian Nobility, 1762-1785 (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1973).

William M. Johnston*, The Austrian Mind: An Intellectual and Social History, 1848-1938 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1972).

Stephen Nissenbaum* (editor),The Great Awakening at Yale College (Belmont, Calif.: Wadsworth Pub. Co., 1972).

Paul Boyer* and Stephen Nissenbaum* (editors),Salem-Village Witchcraft: A Documentary Record of Local Conflict in Colonial New England (Belmont, Calif.: Wadsworth, 1972).

Milton Cantor*, Hamilton (Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice-Hall, 1971).

John V. Lombardi*,The Decline and Abolition of Negro Slavery in Venezuela, 1820-1854, (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood, 1971. Spanish translation, 1974).

Richard H. Minear*, Victors' Justice: The Tokyo War Crimes Trial (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1971. Japanese translation, 1985).

Roland Sarti*, Fascism and the Industrial Leadership in Italy, 1919-1940 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1971).

Marvin Swartz*,The Union of Democratic Control in British Politics during the First World War (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1971).

Milton Cantor*, Max Eastman (New York: Twayne Publishers, 1970).

Louis S. Greenbaum Talleyrand*, Statesman-Priest: The Agent-General of the Clergy and the Church of France at the End of the Old Regime (Washington: Catholic University of America Press, 1970).

Richard H. Minear*, Japanese Tradition and Western Law: Emperor, State, and Law in the Thought of Hozumi Yatsuka (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1970).

Robert A. Potash* (with Lyle N. McAlister and Anthony P. Maingot), The Military in Latin American Sociopolitical Evolution: Four Case Studies (Washington, 1970).

Leonard L. Richards*, Gentlemen of Property and Standing: Anti-Abolition Mobs in Jacksonian America (New York: Oxford University Press, 1970).

Jack Tager* (editor, with Park Dixon Goist), The Urban Vision: Selected Interpretations of the Modern American City (Homewood, Ill.: Dorsey Press, 1970).

Franklin B. Wickwire* and Mary Wickwire, Cornwallis: The American Adventure (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1970).

1950-1969, Select Publications

Milton Cantor*, Black Labor in America (Westport, Conn.: Negro Universities Press, 1969).

John V. Lombardi*, The Political Ideology of Fray Servando Teresa de Mier, Propagandist for Independence (Cuernavaca: Centro Intercultural de Documentacion, 1968).

Jack Tager*, The Intellectual as Urban Reformer: Brand Whitlock and the Progressive Movement (Cleveland: Press of Case Western Reserve University, 1968).

David S. Wyman*, Paper Walls: America and the Refugee Crisis, 1938-1941 (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1968).

Miriam Usher Chrisman*, Strasbourg and the Reform: A Study in the Process of Change (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1967).

William M. Johnston*, The Formative Years of R.G. Collingwood (The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1967).

Winfred E. A. Bernhard.* Fisher Ames, Federalist and Statesman, 1758-1808 (Chapel Hill: Published for the Institute of Early American History and Culture at Williamsburg, Va., by the University of North Carolina Press, 1965).

Robert A. Potash*, El Banco de Avio de Mexico: El fomento de la industria, 1821-1846 Translated by Ramon Fernandez y Fernandez (Mexico: Fondo de Cultura Economica, 1959).